The final bill would let itemizers deduct medical expenses in 2017 and 2018 that exceed 7.5 percent of their adjusted gross income. » Read More
By: Lorie Konish
One rule that would put restrictions on how you sell your stocks has been cut from the tax bill. » Read More
By: Darla Mercado
Here's the feel-good donation of the season: Your bitcoin holdings. » Read More
More than half of consumers already have a plan to spend next year's tax refund. But don't let that influence this year's holiday spending.
A first-in-first-out proposal could mean big changes to your stock sale strategies, and tax bill.
Keeping it in the family: Multimillionaires will have an easier time passing on their wealth.
Used the right way, a health savings account could help you put aside more for retirement.
The tax picture in 2018 is still anybody's guess, but here's what you can do for 2017.
Follow these tips head off any fight among your kids — and to limit the amount of taxes they may have to pay.
Boats and RVs that qualify as second homes would no longer get a deduction.
CNBC analyzed five "best U.S. cities to retire" lists. These most-mentioned cities represent the best of the best.
The first-in-first-out method would force you to sell the first shares you bought when selling investments, leading to larger taxable gains.
You maxed out your 401(k) and are wondering how else to save on taxes next April. Here are six deductions to think about taking.
Tim Steffen, director of advanced planning at Baird Private Wealth Management, discusses the restrictions investors could face should the Senate enact this provision to the latest tax bill.
Now that the House has passed its tax overhaul, the Senate is moving forward with its bill. Here's how you'll be taxed.
An item in the Senate tax bill would prevent professional sports organizations from operating as tax-exempt non-profits.
Accidents or illnesses can lead to unexpected financial costs. Sharon Epperson discusses tips to avoid dipping into your retirement savings.
The proposal would eliminate investors' ability to pick and choose which stock shares to sell.
Did your investment portfolio score some major gains this year? You'll probably pay this tax.
Strategist Ed Clissold shared his market outlook in a exclusive interview with CNBC PRO's Mike Santoli.
Senator Orrin Hatch is calling for a boost to retirement plan contributions for the over 50 crowd, but you'll have to pay taxes upfront.
Most workers just stick with what benefits they’ve picked in the past, but that can be a costly mistake.
The Senate plan broadly follows the outlines of a similar bill making its way through the House but has some key differences.